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December 03, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-12-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Jayvee Cagers
Open Schedule
Away Tonight

W. S. T. C. Guard

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THU
FROM THE PRESS BOX -- By JOHN THOMAS

Mlichigan 'B' Team.
Detroit 'Turners'
Evening In City

Meets
This

Hope To Repeat
Phimuiner, Black, Wistert,
Petoskey, Teitlebaumn To
Start For Wolves
Basket shooting and a short de-
fensive drill marked the final prac-
tice session of the "B" basketball
team yesterday afternoon in prepa-
ration for their game in Detroit to-
night with the Detroit "Turners."
Last year the Michigan cagers de-
feated the "Turners" in the opening
game of the season by a score of
30-26, and the squad has been prac-
ticing strenuously for the past week
in hopes of repeating the victory.
The personnel of the "Turner"
team will be made up of former high
school and college stars, so a gruel-
ling contest is anticipated by the
local five.
Announcement of the squad to be
taken to Detroit was made by Coach
Ray Courtright last night, and will
consist of the following men: Plum-
mer, Black, Babock, Wistert, Aker-
shoek, Petoskey, Teitlebaum, and
Nichols. All but Wistert, Akershoek,
and Petoskey are sophomores.
The exact starting lineup could not
be ascertained, but the start of the
game will probably find Plummer
and Black at the forward positions,
Wistert at center, and Petoskey and
Teitlebaum holding down the guard
berths.
Keen Plans Meet
Among Wrestling
Candidates Today
Michigan's wrestling hopefuls may
see their first afternoon of real ac-
tion today when it is expected that
Coach Cliff Keen will divide the
group into two teams and hold a
Red-Blue match.
In yesterday's drill a number of
the squad went through a drill con-
sisting of holds and defenses against
them under the tutelage of Captain
Blair Thomas. At that time Thomas
intimated the possibility of today's
meet.
J.mK. Hall, a promising candidate
for one of -the heavier classes is the
newest addition to the grappling-
team. Dal Sigwart, veteran, who has
been idle from practice recently due
to curricular activities is expected to
report to the team during Christmas
vacation.
Sigwart expects to round into
shape fast then and put in a deter-
mined bid for a place in the 118-lb.
or the 126-lb. class.
Bauss' Departure From
Boxing Disappoints Fans
The withdrawal of Harvey Bauss'
entry from the light-heavyweight di-
vision of the South-Eastern Michi-
gan Boxing Tournament has caused
considerable disappointment to fans
who were looking forward to a battle
between Bauss and Jack Starwas.,
Both have been All-Campus champs
and have fought three close fights
in past years.
During the past week Jack Star-
was has transferred to Ypsi Normal
and will represent that institution in1
next week's fights. Bauss' withdrawal
leaves Michigan without a represen-
tative in the light-heavy division.-
Ypsi Normal is conceded a victory in#
this division with Ferris Newman and
Starwas entered. Newman, a new
entry, was All-Campus champ atl
Ypsi last year and will give Starwasv
a good battle.-

Ski Tournament To Be
Held Sunday At Brighton
Another ski tournament is to be
held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
on the grounds of the Michigan State
Ski Club at Brighton. The plant of
the Ski Club, which includes the
longest toboggan slide andthe high-
est ski jump in the United States,
was formally opened November 20.
At least twelve good skiers will be
present Sunday, it was announced,
several of them coming from Ann
Arbor.
HOCKEY SCORE
Helen Newberry 1, Alpha Xi Delta 0.

"DEAR EDITOR: In reply to "fair
play's" tirade against the Mich-
igan Hockey team, please let me
present what I know to be the facts.
"In the first game of the season
the White Star team outskated the
Michigan sextet and backchecked so
closely that the home team was un-
able to get their passing attack work-
ing smoothly. They have played
three games while Michigan was in
its opener. Consequently the play
was ragged in comparison to theirs
of Detroit. Yet Michigan football
teams have been consistently out-
played and still have won games.
"The second goal was not illegal
on account of Artz being offside and
the writer of yesterday's article evi-
dently does not know the rules. The
only time an offside occurs is when

some player crosses the line into the
attacKng zone ahead of the puck.
In this case the puck was ahead of
everyone.
"The writer claimed that Artz was
offside. Perhaps so, but that was
because Artz was sitting on the play-
er's bench at the time and this would
make it very difficult for him to cross
the line first. However we'll concede
the point that possibly he was.
"Johnny Sherf is a left-handed
shot and is playing under a distinct
handicap on the right wing. He re-
ceived one well-deserved penalty but
as for playing dirty hockey the ex-
tent of his dirtiness consisted in
slashing his opponent's sticks several
times.
"Co-Captain Emmy Reid received
a penalty for a body check which

a1

Harold Leiphan, whose outstanding
work with the Western State Teach-
ers' quintet at guard has made him
well known throughout the state. He
is a former star of Detroit North-
western High, on which team he
played with De Forrest Eveland,
Michigan's captain. The two former
teammates will meet in the opener
here Monday.
Service Teams
Play In Revival
Of Grid Classic
NEW YORK, Dpe .-(P)-Not on
the seven seas, but in seven cities
and towns have Army and Navy
fought out their football feud in the
last 40 years but they'll be on fa-
miliar ground when t ey tangle at
Philadelphia today.
As a matter of fact, the service
academies have played oftener in the
Pennsylvania metropolis than any-
where else-fourtel-n times to be
exact. New York ranks second, play-
ing host to 11 Army-Navy contests.
The other seven games in the series
which started in 1890 have been split
among five cities or towns, two apiece
at West Point and Annapolis, and
one each at Baltimore, Chicago and
Princeton.
Superstition
The choice of Philadelphia as the
battleground this year might be con-
structed as a "break" for the Navy
for six of the Tars' 12 victories over
the Army have been achieved there.
But whatever psychological ad-
vantage the Tars mightderive from
that seems to be more than out-
wei'ghed by the physical edge Army
will enjoy. Navy will have to con-
cede weight, age and experience to
the Cadets and most experts have
been unwilling to give the Tars better
than an outside chance of victory.
Yet there is no denying the tre-
mendous improvement Coach Rip
Miller has brought about in Navy's
play since the Tars' disappointing
performances in the early season
games. They threw up a brilliant de-
fense against Notre Dame two weeks
ago and held the Ramblers to a 12-0
score while Army surrendered a week
later, 21-0.
Navy To Pass
Both teams left their home bases
for Philadelphia day before yester-
day after a final practice whirl.
Navy's squad of 46 drilled intensively
on a passing attack before boarding
a train to the accompaniment of the
cheers of the regiment of Midship-
men and hundreds of townsfolk.
Every member of the squad was in
first-rate shape and apparently con-
fident of checking the long string of
Army victories.
There still was a heavy casualty
list among the Army squad of 35 but
the players, apparently recovered
from the shock of the Notre Dame
disaster, seemed in good spirits and
entirely confident. Felix Vidal, Pete
Kopcsak, Abe Lincoln Lawlor and
Winn were the chief "cripples" but
most of them were expected to see
plenty of service.

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